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. in the u.s. tsa officials are looking at options but do not expect to lift the liquids ban anytime soon. >>> it was a day of honor for millions of men and women who put their lives on the country for this country. in addition to those who have come and gone, the focus was on making sure today's veterans are well taken care of once on american soil. more now from karen travers. >> reporter: across the nation, americans mark veteran's day with festive parades and solemn remembrances. at arlington national cemetery, president obama honored the men and women who served. >> we join as one people to honor a debt we can never fully repay. >> reporter: the president gave recognition to richard overton, who at age 107 is one of the nation's oldest vet. >> he was at pearl harbor when the battleships were still smoldering. he was there at okinawa and' quo woe jeem ma and said i only got out of there by the grace of god. >> reporter: as veterans are recognized for their service there is a battle many are fighting at home. the unemployment rate for those who served in the wars in iraq and afghanista
was up lobbying all of us in congress saying hey, whatever you do, don't move forward on sanctions. i think we'll have a great deal coming up here. candidly they laid sanctions on the table it allowed iran to craft an agreement where they walked away saying the world has recognized us as a nuclear power. that's a huge problem. that is exactly what we were trying to avoid. >> rose: we conclude this evening with an analysis of the agreement with gary seymour, david sanger, ray tacka and gary sick. >> the reason why the iranians are seeking a deal is because the economic pressure of sanctions. and the big question as david said does this taste of sanctions relief make further nuclear concessions more likely or do-- does this modest relief of sanctions make them more able to withstand the status quo and therefore less likely to make nuclear concession. in sex months we'll have a better idea which is correct. >> a analysis of the nuclear agreement with iran. >> funding for charlie rose was provided by the following:. >> rose: and american express. additional funding provided by these funde
a plan that can travel with us. anywhere in the country. [ male announcer ] join the millions of people who have already enrolled in the only medicare supplement insurance plans endorsed by aarp, an organization serving the needs of people 50 and over for generations. remember, all medicare supplement insurance plans help cover what medicare doesn't pay. and could save you in out-of-pocket medical costs. call now to request your free decision guide. and learmore about the kinds of plans that will be here for you now -- and down the road. i have a lifetime of experience. so i know how important that is. but then it goes to the die. so try glow unstopables. they fill your closet with scents so fresh they last for 12 weeks! [ male announcer ] unstopables. america's best scent booster. prove it. enough is enough. d-con baits are specially formulated to kill in one feeding. guaranteed. d-con. get out. ♪ >>> for many people palm beach county, florida, is the epitome of luxury home to many of the world's rich and famous. >> if you happen to be in the market for a multimillion-dol
you had to used the bully pulpit, he defind the national platform a real estate has unlike any other political figure to educate the country as to why government had to be important in that lives, it is a big deal what he did. >> rose: they was the first person who used the bully pulpit of the white house. indeed was the word and used used the bully pulpit, he loved reporters, if you were a tv guy or a radio guy or a print guy and having his hour saying, you would be in there taking pictures while the barber is trying to keep touch of his moving head. >> rose: and he never feared the press. he basically felt they were necessary. >> it is better that he thought they were necessary, he was a o he respected them and he knew that as long as he could accept their criticism, they would step his criticism because he got mad at them if they wrote things that he thought they were stupid and instead of breaking the friendship it kept going. >> rose: john kennedy was a bit like that, we talk about kennedy on the 50th anniversary. >> it means you have enough confidence in yourself and enough st
team of chefs and editors, art directors, people that really help us make the book. it's a team effort. my company where we invent new technology and develop new ideas we also have a great team. so that helps me fill in the places both when i'm absent doing something else but also just makes for a better product. >> rose: it's always the human resources that make the difference, isn't it? >> great people are what are behind all creativity, all innovation regardless of whether it's culinary or aesthetic or scientific. >> so we'll come to intellectual ventures and all the other things you've been doing but tell me about "the photography of modernist cuisine." >> one of my long-term interests is food but the other is photography. i got a camera when i was a kid and i obsessed over taking pictures. sy later got a big view camera and built a dark room at home. i was completely into it. with these projects i was able to combine my love of food and my love of photography. >> rose: what goal, yes, exactly. >> so we wanted to show people a vision of food that they haven't seen before. we all se
this to sort of acquire-- we don't aspire to own lots of this stuff. what really interests us about what we do is learning about materials, about technology, about different processes. and all of those things ultimately are about making things. and making things well. and going able to do things that are really manufactured in a superior way. and i think we're really obsessed with the way things are made, and learning about processes. >> rose: on the eve of the day 50 years ago that john f. kennedy was assassinated, we talked to biographer robert caro about that day in dallas. >> about 40 minutes lady byrd johnson was to say ken o'donnell walks through the door, he campaigned with him all of life, she said seeing the strict enface of kenney o'donnell who loved him, we knew. a moment later, another ken diede, mack killduff comes running into the room, runs over to johnson to get orders and says mr. president, it's the first time that johnson has been really addressed like that. and at that moment, charlie, he takes command. >> rose: the craft of design with jony ive and marc newson and the day
elephants. and so they squandered a good part of our oil riches and that's what led us to that decline. >> rose: you're in the sofa business too. >> yes. we have to compete. >> rose: with carlos slim. >> he bought the government monopoly. what they call the ppt the whole thing. they had local phone, long distance phones, mobile phones, all kinds of links. everything was monopolized by the government. and this also was put to sale by salinas. and that was good. but the bad thing was they put it for sale as a monopoly. so it became from a private -- from a public monopoly it became a private monopoly. and very well run i have to say. >> rose: by carlos salinas. >> yes. they did what they had to do. and they became a hugely successful private monopoly. >> rose: are you friendly rivals. >> well i respect him a lot and we used to be closer. >> rose: what happened? >> this business problems have separated our friendship. because the company that he runs is so big, basically they have an offer there that says as long as you call anybody on that network, it's for free. so if you call our
so the thirsty country will har something they can take away from him. >> rose: we return from u.s. politics to pakastani politics and husain haqqani. >> but i think that during the visit with president obama, mr. sharif attempted to try to create a sort of a new basis for partnership, and the americans obliged, approved $1.3 billion, et cetera,ut is the old pattern and in that old pattern things will not move smoothly, the americans think that just by giving aid they will get pakistan to change. that won't happen. and the pakastanis think they can continue to tap the american treasury without changing, and i don't see that happeningither. so what we will see is fits and starts on certain things pakasta leaders will be cooperative and hers they won't. >> rose: we conclude this evening with pavel khodorkovsky, the son o the former russian billionaire now in prison. >> my father sees himself as a person who went back to russia out of principle. he knew perfectly well that he would be arrested. he sees himself as a person who went to jail because of his convictions. whether in the lon
and then be reelected .. and use his ratification as a ratification of his whole pitch to republicans he is saying look there is the model for what we should do nationally as a presidential candidate we should have somebody who is effective and bring both sides together but also making a pitch in the general election to voters saying this is what i can do here and i can take it to washington. >> rose: i can bridge the parties?. that's right. i can brink the parties and bridge the parties and get things done we look at the polls where four out of five people don't think politicians are getting anything done. >> even when they try their basic task, passing a budget they can't do that and it costs the government $24 billion by shutting down the government so they can't do the basic job so people have looked for somebody who can do something and when you listen to what christi said he didn't mention one specific policy mention, he mentioned hurricane sandy which is a special case but he didn't mention about the item, he just said i get things done and that message, you know, they didn't want to clutter it
group the islamic state of iraq and greater syria operating in both countries, joining us for the conversation about iraq today in washington, d.c., david ignatius, the of the washington post, robin wright a joint in the institute of basis and woodrow wilson center, stanford, fouad ajami is a fellow senior at the hoover institute. >> and dexter filkins of the new yorker magazine, i am pleased to have all of them to have this discussion. what is going on in washington and the conversation between the prime minister of iraq and the president of the united states, fouad? >> to be honest with you, charlie, i wouldn't have given mr. maliki the meeting with president obama, i think it was a mistake. the idea you have this man now running for a third term in iraq. he had a term in 2006 as a compromise candidate, he then had another term in 2010 as a prime minister, when he was in the top vote recipient, he subverted the process and he then put himself forth for a third term in 2014. this is part of his campaign, and there is something -- he is a lucky man, in order to run for thi
for help in intelligence and even the use of drones. >> >> rose: picking up on that david, what does the administration, obama administration how do they respond from that and what do they want from him? >> i think the administration is interested in exploring this intelligence assistance, the u.s. knows that it has a problem as it sees the growth of al qaeda in northeast syria, and the resurgence of al qaeda in iraq, it really looked like it had been all by extinguished during the time of the u.s. troop surge and general petraeus's command there. it is strange, iraq must be the only country in the world that today would like more nsa surveillance on its territory, but they literally want to know where these people are and how to target them. i think the u.s. is -- they know maliki, maliki has been a disappointment to u.s. special, as ajami suggests we went way too forward with him, he was a petty tyrant, some years ago but now as the worm turns, here is maliki in washington looking for help and in this case, there are reasons why the u.s. ought to give him some help because it is in
obama is what does that tell us about the person who is going to replace him? what talent, what skills are needed by the next person toix the problems that the president maybe didn't solve. you know, you can argue with this president that healthcare he sort of rammed it through with his stimulus panel and, package and maybe this notion of a people who can bring people in a room and reason together it just isn't possible in politics. >> rose: certain kinds of people do who do not have an instinct for compromise. >> there is no longer an overlap between conservatives and liberals in the two parties. they are just this far apart. given that is the situation, a person who promises to reason together or as the president did when he ran to kind of listen to both side and come to a common understanding, that just doesn't -- it is unrealistic so what do we think about with hillary clinton and you hear her husband talking about this too and one of the most interesting things is when bill cnton wrote a wrote on lbj it was like a letter to obama saying, listen, read this book, take the lessons of
don't mean just... it's not going to be what i used to do, is it? and it's okay, really. 'cause... i could have died. kurt... you don't need to keep on coming. i've got henrik and sanna. sure, yeah, yeah, yeah, i mean... it's time for everybody to get on with life. okay? yeah, yeah. new beginnings. do you need any help getting... no. okay, i'll just, uh... yeah. i'll see you. thanks, kurt. yeah. (dog whining) wallander: yes, yes, yes. i'm coming, coming, coming. good boy, good boy, you are. good boy. mr. smelly-smelly. oh, yes, yes. let me put the lights on, put the lights on. yeah. how are you? how are you? have you behaved yourself? no, you haven't behaved yourself. look at all this. did you knock this water bottle over again? what's all that about, eh? what's all that about? you're a big mess maker, you are. you're a big mess maker. come here. anna? anna, is that you? you okay? come in. come in. (breath trembling) are you sure you're all right? i hope that dog didn't scare you. can i get you some water or something or...? are you looking for linda? because she got married actually
-- depend on us as a society getting the politics right. >> rose: charles krauthammer for the hour next. captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. captioning sponsored by >> rose: charles krauthammer is here. he is a syndicated columnist, a political commentator, a writer, and a physician. he also offers one of the most important perspectives on conservative politics. politico recently called him a de facto opposition leader for the thinking right. he was awarded the pulitzer prize for commentary in 1987. he has now published his first book "things that matter" is a collection of his previously published writings. i am pleased to have him here apt this table. >> pleasure to be here with you. >> rose: what was the motivation to put this together? three decades of passion, pastimes and politics? >> gap bring debt. ( laughter ) >> rose: that will do it every time. they were at the door. >> putting me money it's o on ts and obamacare. i never wanted to do a collection, but having waited so many years i thought a collection that go
come back to talk to us and we would pretend to be asleep because we spent the day talking to him but now the theeld is so absolute, 500 long interviews, not short interviews and part of why we were able to get stories that don't come out during the campaign is because it takes a lot of interviews and a lot of matching up interviews and going back to people and cross-checking to get the kind of behind the scenes, so it is not cash it is not possible to, impossible to get little bits of it but if you want to tell the whole story you need time doing it and that is not possible with the demands of ily journalism. >> rose: is it easier because you have done it before and they say here comes halperin and heilemann and they know the book will get a real reception and they want to make damned sure their story, their perspective, their side of the story is told? >> you know, we worked on the last. >> rose: and not report it the next day. >> well there is that, we worked on the last book and we did -- we worked on it for a shorter period of time and did fewer interviews with fewer people b
with a meeting with president obama and others. the pedester booked his appearance on our program and called us this morning and said he could not be there because of scheduling conflicts. we hope he will come to this program another time. we will do a program either tomorrow night or next week about iraq and the united states, and iraq's relationship with iran. tonight, ricardo salinas and costa-gavras next. captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. on. >> rose: ricardo salinas is here. he's the ceo of group owe salinas. in 1987 he took over his family business which operates shops and electronics. it extenned dramatically under his leadership and has more than 2-bgsz 800 outlets and provides loans at 12.5 million account hoards. found television azteca in 1993 and wrote mexico's television monopoly. he owns half of the third largest wireless telecommunication company in mexico. all of this has helped him become one of the richest men in the world close to $10 billion. i'm pleased to have him here at this table for the first time. wel
on him, wanted to use him and the progressive err are a so i decide i will have a bigger cast of characters, taft i had an extraordinary friendship i didn't know about and the journal lists are essential to the progressive area so i widened my group of people so hopefully it could be a fresh look. >> rose: so it really is about their relationship to these journalists, these enormous steps of lincoln. >> all wrote for one magazine. >> sam mcclure who they consider his magazine mcclure the van gawrd of the progressive movement, fabulous, colorful, kind of like teddy, manic and at times and would be in as asylums at time. they are all at this place, they all are comrades, and they create enormous impact, because they mobilize the country to allow teddy roosevelt to pressure a reluctant congress to get something done. >> rose: when did -- when did teddy roosevelt and william howard taft first meet?. they first meet when the they are in their thirties in washington, teddy is civil service commissioner and taft is solicitor-general, they lived in the same part of washington, and th
in "esquire" magazine "in sergeant nicholas brody, homeland may have given us the most problematic leading man in t.v. history. he won an emmy and a golden glove for his performance. and here is a look at the character. >> i was brainwashed. people will say that i was turned into a terrorist, taught to hate my country. i love my country. what i am is a marine-- like my father before me and his father before him. and as a marine, i swore an oath to defend the united states of america against enemies both foreign and domestic. my action this day is against such domestic enemies. the vice president and members of his national security team who i know to be liars and war criminals responsible for atrocities they were never held accountable for. this is about justice for 82 children whose deaths were never acknowledged and whose murder is a stain on the soul of this nation. >> rose: it may surprise you to learn that the man who plays primarily american roles is, in fact, british. i'm pleased to have damien lewis at this table for the first time welcome. >> thanks for having me. thank you. >> rose:
her face, the u.s. marine and mother of two is hailed a hero. >> he's fired. he's firing. >> reporter: she help lead officers to arrest the suspected shooter, 21-year-old sergio rodriguez but police are looking for daniel cruz as a person of interest. >> if this story touches you, you can reach inside of that part of yourself and step forward with any information you could have that could help this case. >> if she didn't get in pursuit most likely there wouldn't have been justice. >> reporter: with the support of the community and her husband, carrie says she'd do it all over again. >> the sacrifices that me and my family go out every night. when she goes out. we know it is a possibility that mom may not come home. >> officer gonzalez was also shot in the chest. her superiors believe her kevlar vest likely saved her life. john and >> amazing story. she fired back through all of that. >> she could have been killed. she had kevlar on. >> no doubt. >> you forget the risks these folks in law enforcement take every single day. >> routine traffic stops are quite often not routi
to travel -- and there's so much more to see. so we found a plan that can travel with us. anywhere in the country. [ male announcer ] join the millions of people who have already enrolled in the only medicare supplement insurance plans endorsed by aarp, an organization serving the needs of people 50 and over for generations. remember, all medicare supplement insurance plans help cover what medicare doesn't pay. and could save you in out-of-pocket medical costs. call now to request your free decision guide. and learmore about the kinds of plans that will be here for you now -- and down the road. i have a lifetime of experience. so i know how important that is. ♪ i won't back down >> not backing down is toronto's mayor whose antics put him in the spotlight. >> an international embarrassment, they want him to step down but he is digging in his heels. >> reporter: only the battle over toronto's much maligned crack smoking loud talking mayor could turn the canadian version of c-span in to much watched television. >> i'd like you to have him apologize. >> i don't want to apologize. >>
, atlanta. >>> so many people shaking their heads on this one because george zimmerman used stand your ground and gets off in a situation where a young boy is dead. she fires a warning shot using stand your ground and she's in jail. >> there's no other way to look at this unless you put the racial undertones on it. immediately you think, well, the victim in george zimmerman's case was african-american. and now the american essentially, the victim here, too. the person who fired the shot in this case is african-american and look at the disparity of the two cases. hopefully we will get good news for her and she will go home and see her kids. >> her ex-husband didn't want her to go to prison and thinks it was too much. >> well, nothing happened to him. the shot was fired in to the air and everybody was okay. >>> moving on to this. american airlines proposed merger with u.s. airways is all but cleared for take off. they are forming the world's biggest airline. they settled the antitrust case yesterday. they could create opportunities for low fare carriers but some analysts say that's not e
he's putting us on. >> he's telling the truth. >> i love to go out in my car and be an actor and if i can't do that i just sit in the drawing room. >> rose: so in other words you're an actor and you want to be acting. >> yeah. yeah. >> rose: that's what makes you happiest. >> it's been my job for 50 odd years. >> rose: it's what makes you happiest? >> well, it gets me out of the house. (laughter) >> well, it's partly true. this is very, very rare that people say i am retired. nobody wants to retire. it's entirely possible to go on doing what we do while our brains are working and why we can stand up than the opportunities are there so why retire? >> i didn't think of a single reason. did you ever meet samuel beckett? >> i did. i went to see the first night of a play -- the one where the three of them are in jars. and i'd had a fantastic evening and i was out with some friends afterwards, we'd had dinner and we were driving along shaftsbury avenue. i said there's george, i want to tell him what a wonderful evening i've had. i leapt out of the car, hugged george and set "it was just the
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 114 (some duplicates have been removed)